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The Blackfoot optimist. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1907-1918, September 14, 1916, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091195/1916-09-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE FAITH OF
ONE PERSECUTED
1 Samuel 19.—Uay (.
Saul's Jealousy of David—Attempts to
Injure Him— Fraquant Deliverances
Superhuman—Satan, Our Groat Ene
my, 8aeka <5ur Injury—Devotion to
God and Righteousness Secures Us
Deliverance—Why Such Experiences
Are Permitted of God.
*Whoso pultrlh his trust in the Lord shall be
safe."—Proverbs 29:25.
j 'Wi Alts with tlic Fhüistlnes con
ifl I tinuing, David was made a
regular soldier, with com
mand over a regiment and
closely In touch with King Saul. Vic
tory enme wherever David was en
gaged, and King Saul saw the people's
admiration turned from himself to Da
vid. The sentiment reached a climax
when, on the return from a victory,
the women came forth singing,
"Saul hath slain his thousands,
But David his tens ot thousands!"
Jealousy took full possession of the
king, and thenceforth Ills one purpose
seems to have been to destroy David.
It was a secret withheld from him that
David was already anointed to be his
successor. He merely knew that Sam
uel the Prophet had told him that in
consequence of his failure to carry out
the Divine instruc
tions regarding the
Amalekltes, the
kingdom would be
taken from him und
ills family and giv
en to nnother.
Jealousy is the
hitter fruit of self
ishness. It unbal
ances reason, extin
guishes happiness,
and subjects ils pos
sessor to horrible Said Throwing Jure
melancholy. It is* ,m '
the most tefrible, and the most foolish,
manifestation of selfishness. Every
one recognizing it in himself should seek
victory through vigilance and prayer.
Saul'« Jealousy Was Crafty.
When under control of jealousy,
King Saul is described as having an
evil spirit from the Lord—more prop
erly, an evil spirit opposite from (he
Lord's Spirit of kindness, justice, love.
Sometimes David could soothe him by
skilful playing on a harp; yet he knew
the king's trencherous mood, and on
tw T o occasions hindered Saul from
throwing at him a javelin.
Intent upon drawing him into a quar
rel, the king promised David his eldet
daughter to wife, and then gave her to
another. David, however, discreetly
commented that he was neither of a
sufficiently noble family nor financial
ly able to expect such honors. Anoth
er trap was to betroth to him the
king's younger daughter, Mlchal. Da
vid again told of his unworthiness and
Ills lack of wealth, whereupon Saul
stipulated that her dowry should be
the evidence of the killing of n bun
dred Philistines. No doubt he hoped
thnt David would lose his life; but
Instead, David killed twice the num
ber and received Saul's daughter.
Finally the king told Jonathan and
his courtiers that David must die.
Jonathan's sentiment was as loving
and brotherly as his father's was cruel,
jealous, selfish. It was Jonathan who
would lose by David's attainment of
the throne. Hence the love of Jona
than has become a proverb.
Jonathan interceded with his father
for David. The plea was successful.
David again became a member of the
royal household, but only for a time.
The king was uot without noble senti
ments, but they were not deep enough
to control his life. He was under con
trol of n selfish spirit, which is opposite
from the Spirit of God.
Ere long, in a jealous fit the king
threw his javelin with deadly aim;
but David quickly dodged it. David
went to his room; but a guard had
been stationed there, instructed that
upon coming forth he was to be killed.
Ilis wife assisted him to escape by let
ting him down out of a window.
Two Hundred Lives For a Wife.
Let us now inquire how David's
course in killing two hundred human
beings for a wife squares with the
principles of justice, which the Bible
everywhere maintains. First, we must
have in mind the
difference between
being a Jew under
the Law Covenant
and being a Chris
tian under the
headship of Christ.
Second, we must
remember thnt the
Bible tenches that
tlie penalty of sin
is death—uot tor
ment after death;
that this penalty
mis
IjfE
a :
ipintj Ssuul.
was justly inflicted upon Father Adam
ho a use ot his wilful sin; and that uis
family die because the seeds of death
are in us 1'rom our birth.
From this viewpoint, ours Is a world
of convicts under death-sentence. This
accounts for God's permitting various
deatli-deniing circumstances to control
— famine, pestilences, cyclones, etc.
When we come to see thut the same
God who justly condemned all through
one man's disobedience has made pro
vision' for the Justification of all
through Christ's obedience unto death,
we see things in a new light.
David must be Judged by the Law
under which his nation was placed al
Mount Sinai. The Israelites were In
formed that the Canaani.tes had allow
ed their cup of iniquity to come to the
full, and that Israel was given that
entire land. David, therefore, was
carrying out the Divine Instruction.
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his command —the five in s of modern manufacturing — men,
money, mills, jnachinery and materials.
Men who have learned the roofing business
through years of practical experience are in
charge of every department of the business.
Men who have made a life study of the
blending of asphalts comprise the General's
Board of Expert Chemists.
Money—the means to promote efficiency,
increase out-put, reduce cost, prevent waste
—is at the General's call in abundance.
Mills—the largest roofing mills in the v ^rlcl
are the General's. They are advantageously
located at points where cost of fuel, access
to raw materials and quick distribution of
of finished products are most favorable.
Machinery — the most modern known to
the roofing business, equips each of the
General's enormous mills. Not a dollar is
left unspent which would speed up produc
tion, increase quality or lower costs.
Materials-—the food of the mills—is bought
by the General in enormous quantities.and
stored. This means the pick of the market
and favorable buying, and no loss from idle
machinery, due to shortage of materials.
Thus the success of CERTAIN-TEED
Roofing i,s no secret, but is due to a combin
ation of resources and experience without
parallel in the roofing business.
CERTAIN-TEED is made of the best
quality roofing felt, thoroughly saturated
with a scientific blend of soft asphalts, the
formula of the General's board of expert
chemists. It is then coated with a blend of
harder asphalts, which keeps the inner
saturation soft and prevents the drying-out
so destructive to the ordinary roof.
CERTAIN-TEED is guaranteed for 5, 10
or 15 years, according to ply (1, 2 or 3).
Experience proves that it lasts longer.
CERTAIN-TEED is made in rolls; also in
slate-surfaced shingles. There is a type of
CERTAIN-TEED for every kind of build
ing, with flat or pitched roof, from sky
scraper to small residence or out-building.
CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible
dealers all over the world, at reasonable
prices. Investigate it before you decide on
any type of roof.
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World's Largest Manufacturer of Roofings and Building Papers
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Certain-teed ROOFING
Sold in Blackfoot by N. F. BOYLE & CO.
SOUTHEASTERN IDAHO
FAIR FOWL PRIZES
Rhode Island Red—Rose Comb
Mrs. E. M. Snider, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
Levi Manwaring, 2nd pen, old, $1.00.
Mils Effie Diggie, 1st pen, young,
$ 2.00
Mrs. E. M. Snider, 2nd pen, young,
$ 1 . 00 .
Rhode Island Red—Single Comb
Terry Draper, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
Felinel & Kirchner, 1st pen, young,
$2.00,
Terry Draper, 2nd pen, young, $1.00.
Terry Draper, 1st eoekerel, 50 cents.
Fennel & Kirchner, 2nd, cockerel, 25
cents
Fennel & Kirchner, 2nd, cockerel, 50
cents,
Felinel & Knrchner, 2nd, pullet, 25
ents
Rhode Island White
E. M. Hubbell, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
E. M. Hubbell, 1st, cockerel, 50 cents.
E. M. llubbell, 2nd, cockerel, 25 cents.
White Wyandottes
II. <'. Hudson, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
8. -VV. Wilson, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
8. VV. Wilson, 2nd pen, young, $1.00.
Golden Wyandottes
Kl ine Downing, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
Ki'iiie Downing, 1st cockerel, 50 cents.
Krliie Downing, 1st, pullet, 50 cents.
Ernie Downing, 2nd, pullet, 25 cents.
Silver Wyandottes
H. ('. Hudson, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
Ralph Koontz, 2nd pen, old, $1.00.
Janies Adamson, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
Ralph Koontz, 2nd pen, young, $1.00.
II. G. Hudson, 1st, cock, 50 cents,
il. I'. Peterson, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
11. 0. Hudson, 1st, eoekerel, 50 cents.
H. P. Peterson, 2nd, cockerel, 25 cents.
II. I'. Peterson, 1st, pullet, 50 cents.
H. C. Hudson, 2nd, pullet, 25 cents.
Partridge Wyandottes
II. Hudson, 1st, cock, 50 cents.
H. I G. Hudson, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
H. G. Hudson, 2nd, hen, 25 cents.
II. G. Hudson, 1st, pullet, 50 cents..
Partridge Cochin
II. G. Hudson, 1st. cock, 50 cents.
II.I G. Hudson, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
11. 0. Hudson, 2nd, lien, 25 cents.
Buff Plymouth Rocks
Nils. F. B. Morgan, 1st, cock, 50 cents,
Mrs. F. B. Morgan, 1st, lien, 50 cents
M s. K. B. Morgan, 2nd, licit,'25 cents.
Barred Plymouth Rocks é
Felinel & Kirchner, 1st pen, old, $2.00
Mrs. H. W. Vauderwood, 2nd pen, old,
$ 1 . 00 .
Fihnel & Kirchner, 1st pen, young,
$2.0(1).
Mrs. II. W. Vauderwood, 2nd pen,
young, $1.00.
Fehnel & Kirchner, 1st, cockerel, 50
cento.
Fehnel & Kirchner, 2nd, cockerel, 25
cents.
Fehnel & Kirchner, 1st, pullet, 50
centp.
Fehnel & Kirchner, 2nd, pullet, 25
cents.
$
White Orpington
James iAdamson, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
L. W .Van Akin, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
James Adamson, 2nd pen, voung,
1 . 00 .
L. W. j VanAkin, 1st, cockerel, 50
cents.
L. W. VanAkin, 1st, pullet, 50 cents.
James Adamson, 2nd, pullet, 25 cents.
Buff Orpington
C. E. Boyle, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
0. E. Boyle, 2nd pen, old, $1.00.
F. E. DeKay, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
G. E. Boyle, 2nd pen, young, $1.00.
S. Williford, 1st, cockerel, 50 cents.
Mrs. p. Manwaring, 1st, pullet, 50
cents.
8. Williford, 2nd, pullet, 25 cents.
White Leghorns—Single Comb
Ralph Koontz, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
ArthurlOagnon, 2nd pen, young, $1.00.
Louis Bitton, 1st, cockerel, 50 cents.
Louis Bittou, 2nd, cockerel, 25 cents.
Mrs. D(>na Baffin, 1st, pullet, 50 cents.
Mrs. Dona Baffin, 2nd, pullet, 25
cents.
Brown Leghorns—Single Comb
Ernest Malm, 1st hen, 50 cents.
Ernest Malm, 2nd, hen, 25 cents.
Ernest j Malm, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
Kenneth Keversen, 1st, cockerel, 50
cents.
Geo. L, Stone, 2nd, cockerel, 25 cents.
Kenneth Keversen, 1st, juillet, 50
cents.
Ken noth Keversen, 2nd, juillet, 25
cents.
Buff Leghorn—Single Comb
Ray Sillier, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
Ray Sillier, 2nd, lien, 25 cents.
G. A. Duke, 1st jien, young, $2.00.
C. A. Duke, 2nd jicu, young, $1.00.
Ancona
Earl Cory, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
Wm. f ox, 1st, cockerel, 50 cents.
Will. Cox, cockerel, 50 cents.
Wm. Gox, 1st, juillet, 50 cents.
Blue Adalusian
Earl Gory, 1st Jien, old. $2.00.
Earl Cory, 1st pen, young, $2.00.
Earl Ciory, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
Earl (lory, 2nd, lion, 25 cents.
Earl Cory, 1st, cockerel, 50 cents.
Earl dory, 2nd, cockerel, 25 cents.
Earl Cory, 1st, juillet, 50 cents.
Earl tlnry, 2nd, juillet, 25 cents.
White Face Black Spanish
Ralph Koontz, 1st pen, old, $2.00.
Bliick Minorca—Single Comb
Mrs. Martha Quillin, 1st, lien, 50
cents.
Mrs. Martha Quillin, 2nd, lien, 25
cents.
Silver Spangled Hamburg
Kenneth Keversen, 1st pen, young,
$ 2 . 00 .
Kenneth Keversen, 1st, cockerel, 50
cents.
Kenneth Keversen, 1st, pullet, 50
cents.
Kenneth Keversen, 2nd, pullet, 25
cents.
White Crested Black Polish
Wallace Chandler, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
Wallace Chandler, 2nd, hen, 25 cents.
'
Guinea Fowl
Newton Jones, 1st, eoek, 50 cents.
Newton Jones, 1st, hen, 50 cents.
Bantam
William Novas, 1st, I>air, old, 50 cents.
Erva Braley, 2nd, jiair, old, 25 cents.
Charles Fisher, 1st, pair, young, 50
cetns.
Frank Ziegler, 1st, I>air, young, 50
cents.
Bantam—Seabright
Glenn Scofield, 1st, pair, young, 50
cents.
Bantam—White Cochin
Margaret Shirley, 1st, pair, old, 50
cents.
Geese Toulouse
S. Williford, 1st, gander, old, 50 cents.
Mrs. Josh Hone, 2nd, gander, old, 25
cents.
8. Williford, 1st, goose, old, 50 cents.
Mrs. Josh Hone, 2nd, goose, old, 25
cents.
Mrs. J. F. Kirkpatrick, 1st ,gander,
young, 50 cents.
Eskal Eskoson, 2nd, gander, yong, 25
cents.
Mrs. J. F. Kirkpatrick, 1st, goose,
young, 50 cents.
Eskal Eskeson, 2nd, goose, young, 25
cents.
Geese—White China
Geo. H. Hall, 1st, goose, old, 50 cents.
Ducks—Indian Runner
' G. W. Parrish, 1st, drake, old, 50
cents.
G. W. Parrish, 1st, hen, old, 50 cents.
G. W. Parrish, 2nd, hen, old, 25 cents.
G. W. Parrish, 1st, drake, young, 50
cents.
G. W. Parrish, 1st, lien, young, 50
cents.
G. W. Parrish, 2nd, hen, young, 25
cents.
Ducks—White Pekin
Mrs. J. F. Kirkjiatrick, 1st, hen, old
50 cents.
Eskal Eskeson, 1st, drake, young, 50
cents.
Eskal Eskeson, 1st, lien, young, 50
cents.
Eskal Eskeson, 2nd, lien, young, 25
cents.
Ducks—Mallard
Eskal Eskeson, 1st, drake, young. 50
cents.
Eskal Eskeson,, 1st, lien, young, 50
cents.
Eskal Eskeson, 2nd, lieu, young, 25
cents.
Turkey—Bourbon Red
U. W. Taylor, 1st, tom, old, 50 cents.
IT. W. Taylor, 1st, hen, old, 50 cents.
U. W. Taylor, 2nd, hen, old, 25 cents.
Homer Pigeons
A. Barrette, pair, old, 50 cents.
Rabbits—English White Hare
Vessie Inskeep, 1st, pair, old, 50 cents
Vessie Inskeep, 1st, pair, young
cents.
Belgian Hare
Milton Ingham, 1st, male, 50 cents.
Angora Hare
Milton Ingham, 1st, male, 50 cents.
Frank Bischoff, 1st, pair, 50 cents.
j
"
50
Milton Ingham, 2nd, pair, 25 cents.
Red Fox Squirrel
Floyd Black, 1st, male, 50 cents.
UTAH WOMAN DIES
AT BLACKFOOT
Word was received here Thursday of
the death in Blackfoot, Idaho, of Mrs.
Hattie Turpin, 68 years of age, a hand
cart jiioneer, who came to Utah in 186.1
and had been a resident of South Cotton
wood for many years. She died at the
home of lier daughter, Mrs. N. A. Good
win, to whom she made a visit only a
short time ago. She was the wife of J.
R. Turjiin of Granger, and is survived
by her husband, four sous and three
daughters.
Deceased was a native of Wales, but
had resided in Utah for more than fifty
years. The body arrived in Salt Lake
Saturday morning and funeral services
will be held at Miller Ward chapel to
morrow at noon. Interment will be in
South Cottonwood cemetery.—Salt
Lake Tribune..
$
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School Attendance.
NOTICE
Section 160—In all districts of thi»
state, all parents, guardians, and other
porsons having care of children shall)
instruct them, or cause them to bo in
structed, in reading, writing, spelling,.
English grammar, geography and arith
metic. In such districts, every parent
guardian or other person having charge
of any child between the ages of eight
(8) and eighteen (18) years, shall send
such child to a public, private or paro
chial school for the entire school year
during which tlie public schools are in
session in such district; Provided, how
ever: That this chapter shall not apply
to children over fourteen (14) years
of age, where such child have comjileted
the eigthth (8) grade, or may be eli
gible to enter any high school in such
district, or where its help is necessary
for its own use or its parents' support,
or where for good cause shown it would
be for the best interest of such child to
bo relieved from the provisions of this
chapter; Provided, further, that if a
rejiutable jihysieian within the district
shall certify in writing that the child's
bodily or mental condition does not per
mit its attendance at school, such child
shall be exemjit during such period of
disability from tlio requirements of this
chajiter. It shall bo the duty of the
superintendent of the school district, if
there be such superintendent, and if not,
then the county superintendent of
schools, to hear and determine all appli
cations of children desiring, for any of
the causes mentioned here, to be exempt
od from tlie provisions of this chapter,
and if upon such apjilication such super
intendent, hearing the same, shall bo of
the opinion that such child for any reas
on is entitled to be exempted as afore
said, then such superintendent shall is
sue a written permit to such child, stat
ing therein liis reason for such exempt
ion. An ajipeal may be taken from tlie
decision of such superintendent so pas
sing upon such apjilication, to tlio jno
bate court of the county in which such
district lies upon such child making
such application and filing the same
w'itli tlie elerk or judge of said
court, within ten days after its refusal
by such superintendent, for which no
fee to exceed the sum of One Dollar
($1.00) shall be charged, and the deci
sion of the probat? court shall be final.
An application for release from the pro
visions of this chapter shall not be re
newed oftener than once in three
months. 9-21-Pt
A little want ad inserted in the Op
timist is sure to bring results. If you
don't believe it, just try it and be con
vinced.

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